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About The Oregon mist. (St. Helens, Columbia County, Or.) 188?-1913 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1901)
Entered at the rotofflee at Bt. H lens,
OluKUli, W IWCOIIiI-cIhiW UIHll HIHHT. '
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER.
Issued Kvkht Friday Mornino By
ElMTOB AMD PBOPBIKTOR.
One copy on year, in advance $1.00
Bix months , 60
Representative Norman Merrill. Clatskanie
I u. lire.
Bupt. of School.
..Joeepb B. Ioea, Katrtier
J. u. nails, . lii-uria
..8. 8. Hnltau, Bt. Helena
K. Horn, t Helen.
.-I. H. CniTfllaml, Houlton
.Martin White, Si. Helen.
A. B. I.lilte. Hon Hon
.Dr. R. K. Cliff, St. Helena
possible encouragement of young men
to get away from it. Of course, men
who have followed official life for many
ywirt become almost useless for any
thing else, and are not eipected to quit
now, but that ft all the more reason why
young UMin should avoid contracting the
disease, Yonng man, if yon want to
hold your Independence, your solf-re-
spect and self reliance, aeek private em'
ployment and let the public institutions
alone. Salem Statesman.
OCTOBER 18. 1901.
Tut total increase In Talaation of as
sessable property in Clatsop county this
year over the previous year amounts to
163,000, aa a result of raising the valu
ation on timber land in that county.
This is the increase as equalized by the
county board, less, considerably, how
ever, than the increase made by the
assessor. They eeem to be getting down
to a rational basis of doing business
down in our sister county. Prior to
this year timber land in that county
was never assessed at over $1.76 an acre.
Thsbb are a great many good things
in the air possibilities for St. Helens
but none of them seem to get down to
terra firm a. Some time this condition
will change, and it will be necessary to
push and hustle to make room for every
thing of an advantageous character
that's bound to come. We ought to
have an efficient organization of our
most enterprising people and property
owners in order to be ready to entertain
every proposition for the city's good.
and to reach out after those not In sight.
Kama farmers are using wheat for
hog food, to some extent, but many are
beeitating, and some of them, we are
told, have exchanged wheat for corn
with the odds in the exchange against
the wheat. Experiments made in 1894,
and since, have demonstrated that
pound for pound wheat is equal or
slightly superior to corn when properly
fed. A bushel of wheat whea fed to
thrifty ahoata will produce twelve to fif
teen pounds of pork. At the Kansas
experiment station it was demonstrated
that a bushel of wheat would show
gain in steers of 10.S pounds. Live
Want a man pays bis taxes and what
he get in return is figured out in this
manner by one of our exchanges. A
man with $1,000 worth of property is
likely to pay from $10 te $15 a year in
taxes. For this be lives in town, be
gets the service of the police, education
for his children, officials to look after the
streets and sidewalks, the courts at a
nominal figure for the litigant. If he
lives in the country be gets bridges and
roadi and many of the above advan
tage also. Sometimes the taxpayer
finds it hard to spare the taxes but he
would find it a great deal harder to get
along without what his money brings in.
With the exception of Andrew John
eon, every president since 1856 has
come from the short group of states!
which follow the southern shore of the
Great lakes from New York to Illinois
inclusive. There five states New York
Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana and Illi
nois run in a line side by side. New
York has furnished Arthur, Cleveland
and Roosevelt; Pennsylvania, Buchan
an; Ohio, Hayes, Garfield and Mc Kin-
ley; Indiana, Harrison, and Illinois,
Lincoln and Grant. It may bow be
fairly called the presidential belt, and
it seems almost hopeless for any one
who lives outside of it to become presi-
aent of the United States.
NEED MEN TO PULL.
Last Saturday' Telegram contained
a brief editorial statement, which might,
with profit, be read and carefully con
sidered, digested and wholly compre
hended by the people of St. Helena, It
"Pull! Push I But don't pull back.
The country is beginning to get its eyes
on Portland, on Oregon. Never before
did Portland need men with a pull, and
who will use it; not altogether for their
n Knl t.m th. nlt Ia Ik.
community, for the public, for the gen
eral weuare, as mucn as now.
"Pull and pull ahead, not backward !
"Push and push forward, notagainst !
"The nation is going forward as never
before, bo Is the state. o is tnis city.
We are living in the grandest, most
splendid time of all the ages. Greece,
nor Rome, never saw a glory such as our
children will see. and bow many ap
run, ana pusni
"Let us have a city of 200.000 In 1910,
There ia sufficient of pulling and
poshing nere, bat It's all the wrong
way. each fellow ia trying bis mighti
est to pull the other fellow down or push
him over the precipice. And we won
der if that's the way to make a town T
Our interests are mutual, or should be,
at least, in doing and having done what
best for the community. Don't
knock. Get alongside the bandwagon
and hurrah the fellow who is endeavor
ing to do something. Don't hold back
like an ox with s disposition as cross-
grained as slab of sycamore. This
holding back may work all right for a
while, but the tide of progression will
completely cover up such tactics in the
long run, and all that will be left aa a
monument to such people will attract
very little notice. Let's pall and posh
the right way.
a Portland vis-
Mrs. F. M. Hoy. was
Itor last Tuesaay. .
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Fullerton are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Copoland.
Mrs. J. S. Bacon spent last Sunday
with ner dnugiiter, Airs. K. A. McKay,
Services were held at the Methodist
church last Sundav evening by the new
pastor, kcv. iw navies.
Mr. E. Hankina and daughter, Miss
uuve e-iiis, nave been spending a lew
aaya in rortiana with relatives.
Mr. E. H. Lynch and family attended
the entertainment given by the Arti
sans, at Scappoose last Saturday even
ing, they report haviug had a very eu-
Mr. Vera Mow, who has a claim near
the Bunker district, arrived from Port
land last Monday evening, with his
bride. They were the guests of Mr. and
airs. i. Tompkins while here.
Rev. Lew Daviee and wife arrived last
Thursday and will reside at the home of
ur. and Mrs. K. II. Lynch. A donation
party waa tendered them last Monday
evening. A very enjoyable evening was
spent by the young folks aa well as the
Vail grange No. 294 held their usual
meeting last Saturday evening, which
was pretty well attended. The first and
second degrees were conferred on one
candidate, while the third and fourth
were conferred on a class of four. The
grange will meet on the first and third
Saturdays of each month, unless other
Rallv Dav was observed at the Metho
dist cnurch last Sunday afternoon in a
very appropriate manner. An excellent
programme was rendered, consisting of
songs, recitations and a rainbow exer
cise, which was siven bv some little
firls, and was very creditably done,
he church waa beautifully decorated
with evergreen and buntinc. also fruit
ana vegeiawes oi an kinds were strewn
around the church.
Theentertainment siven bv the Wood
men last Friday evening was well at
tended. The Droit raw me waa verv
short, owing to some of their members
being ill with the mumps. The pro
gramme consisted of recitations, instru
mental musio and dialogues. A fine
oyster sapper was given at the conclu
aion of the proeramme. after which
dancins was indulsred in nntil after mid
night, when all departed for their re
CLATSKAKIK SIWS ITEMS.
Rev. Father Lane, of Astoria, has been
spemline soma time in this vidnltv and
the Mehalem valley, looking after the
interests oi m pariuiiionera,
Miss Edna Cole and a ycunger sinter,
Ella, left on Tuesdav tnorninir for tin
East. They are sisters of our interme
diate teacnor, Miss Maud Uolo.
3. A. Van, with his wife and daughter,
were in town a few days ago on their
way to rortland, where they intended
taking the train for Arkansas to spend
vue winter. ; . ,
Charles, Hall who came out from the
East some two months ago, is at present
etnpioyea in tne drag store, lie is a
cousin of the doctor's and a brother of
W. A. Hall, a former teacher here.
Vernon, a four-year-old eon of R. D,
Kent and wife, waa unfortunate enough
to break an arm at the elbow last week
caused by falling off of a horse. He is
getting along as well as could be expected
D. W. Freeman, of Fish hawk, ia en
tertaining a brother and wife from the
-V, win, UIH III7HWU li I III mil MJ It llttW
double-seated carriage in which his
friends can find comfort in their drives
over the mountains.
Facts Aboat Oregon.
Lies the sunshine, it ia hard to esti
mate the value of a smile, for thongh it
costs the giver nothing, it very likely
means all the difference to the recipient
between blank despair and cheerfulness
and hope. A kind smile ia beyond price
to the erring, and cheers them to strug
gle back to the paths of tight and dnty
from which they have diverged in pur-
uit oi pleasure and folly, while to the
sorrowful, the desolate and the forsaken,
it has the happiest effect, only compara
ble with that of the son in dissipating
the thick clouds and fog which some
times entirely obscure the fair land
scape. A smile is a token of warmth
within ; it shows the kind heart of the
friend, the affectionate brother, the lov
ing child, or the happy home.
I these times of general prosperity
nd demand for competent labor, it is a
good time for farmers, laborers and me
chanics to educate their boys away from
public service; to teach them that the
poorest thing they can do is to work for
the state, lor the county or for the city;
that they can do better and be better
men working for individnala or for cor
porations than wodcing- for the public.
there is not a man -of honesty and ma
ture years but will tell you that the
same amount of brains, energy, appli
cation and industry necessary to be half
way successful in holding a public place,
either as officers or in subordinate posi
tions, would make a man wealthy and
respectable in any line of private enter
prise. The desire for public place has
become partly craze in this country
and there is no happier result liable as
a consequence of prosperity than the'
A bkai.lt amusing thing transpired
whea a little paper presumed to object
to Governor Geer spending a couple of
weeks in the Ohio campaign in October
because the mouth of December, as the
governor explained fully to the last leg
islator, is usually crowded with public
business to the extent that the state offi
cers, and especially the secretary of
state, have all they can do without un
dertaking to equalize the state taxes.
Acting under the suggestion of the gov
ernor, the state legislature enacted the
present law regarding assessment and
taxation which renders unnecessary a
state board of equalization and at the
same time removes the incentive to un
dervaluation. It would probably pnzzle
even the most carping critic of a suc
cessful business administration to equal
ize state taxes in October when no re
turns from the county assessors are ever
available for that purpose until Decern
oer ana tne last ones never appear
until January. nni mere are several
mournful undulations just now disturb
ing the political atmosphere, most of
them even more foolish than this sneci
men, that would never have betrun their
ephemeral and enfeebled struggles if the
supply of offices had been equal to the
aemana lor mem.
Less freedom of speech thromrhont
the United States will be conducive to
more freedom of person.
Argentine baa had troubles of her
own, bat is congratulating herself noon
nuamg a reeora-oreaxing corn crop tills
Skbatoh Jones is willinsr. nav. anxious.
to make bis campaign in Arkansas upon
tne wane oi imperialism rather than
mat ot trusts.
Here are a few facta about Oreeon not
generally known. It has an area 96,888
square miles; a population of 413,639,
Portland claiming 90,426 of this nnm-
oer. standing timber. M. 254.653.000
Oregon lumbercut in 1900. value. 12.802.
000; Oregon taxable valuation in 1900.
$122,329,293; Portland bank clearings in
ivuu, aiuo,ttto,Dio; mileage of ralroads
terminating in rortland, Z5.266; fort
land's jobbing tradf, 1900, 11.000,000
wheat exported, cereal vear iust ended
13,206,336 bushels ; flour exported, ceres!
year just ended, 1,010,634 barrels: Ore
gon s iarm products tor 1900, $27,100,024
fruit. S2-00nmtt- nl nf ! am .
500,000 ; butter, cheese and milk. 15.114..
013 ; poultry and eggs, $4,750,000 ; borax.
f luu.uuu ; suver, sio.uuu ; gold, 13,750,000
coai, s?u,vw; manufactured goods, $60,
uw.uw; sairaon pack, cases,
tun a valuation of $2,602,616.70
Wm. HeKlnley't Will.
The will of the late PrariHent f.
juniey has just been made public and
ia very simple in its form. He was
worth at the time of his death annul
$225,000, including $67,000 life insur
ance. Everything was willed to his
wue aunng ner life, but he made
charge on his property, aa is shown in
me louowing clause of the will :
"To nav to my mnthar rlnnr k.. isr.
$1,000 a year, and at her death said soul
iu ue pauu to my sister, Helen McKinley
If the income from orooertv be inmiffl
cient to keep my wife in great comfort
iiu pay toe annuity above provided,
then I direct that such of my pioperty
miu BU U LII rain a mm ai .nnat.
for both purposes. WhatAVAr nrni.rt
remains at the death of my wife I give to
uiT vruiuurB inn fllHZAr. ihflrA anri
share alike. My chief concern is that
my wife, from mv estate, ahall ha all
she requires for her comfort and pleas
ure, and that mv mother ahall ha nm.
vided with whatever money she requires
to make her old age comfortable and
The will waa drawn
D. C, October 22. 1897.
Entitled to Bounty.
Ir present figures continue, the treas
ury surplus this year will reach $60,000,
000. The wave of prosperity reaches
nigner than was expected.
Tax records do not contain a finer ex
ample of artistic whitewashing than the
report ot tne lexas legislative committee
ud me suuject oi campaign asseessments.
Cuba is deeply interested in tariff
rates witn tne united States. There is
but one wav to get on the Ground flnnr
commercially and that ia to ask for an
Dcarao the last three months the irov-
ernment receipts have exceeded expend-
itunsa oj neariy seventeen million dol
lars. The redaction of war taxes haa
been onset bv decreased axoenditnrna.
and the surplus for the fiscal year will
uuw out a smau tailing on.
Ia the penal code of the tat of vw
Xorkl found the followmar: "A ner.
son concerned in the commission of a
crime, whether he directly commits the
offense, or aids and abets in its commis
sion, and whether present or absent.
and a person who directly or indirectly
counsels, commands, induces, or pro-
, is I
cares another to commit a crime,
principal." There are similar lawa in
other state. Why should the murder
ers who call themselves anarchists he
excused from its operation T
Don't be Stingy.
It is iust as bad to be a alinirtr nannr.
tons man as it is to be a reckless spend
thrift. In fact a spendthrift ia more to
town than a stinzv man. Don't ha
either. Be economical and aavinir. hnt
uou v ue iitue in it. n you want to be
worth something to your town and fel
lowmen be iudicious in the expenditure
of your money. Help when help -is
needed. Unite with other citizens in
building ud enterprises that will anahU
them to make an honest living and
clothe and educate their children. Id
this way you and your money becomes
a three-fold blessing; you build tip your
town and you afford a means of hnneat
employment to honest labor, while you
uiaae money lor yourseil. TO SUCO a
man, too, life ia worth living. He
makes his monev a means nf Hnino- vmH
i.imMtr . a i
iiuoci , , mi ma iuwu ami ior otners.
The miserly man doesn't do this. He
hoards his monev and loans it at
ons interest, which results in the finan
cial ruin of the borrower in nine cases
oat of ten. Such men have but few
frienda whilA thev liva mnA ns Aai k
piness. They usually live a dog's life
and when they die bell is their portion.
Be a blessing while you live and get a
blessing when you die.
In certain circles it ia elalmiwl ),.t
there is an old federal law that
enacted shortly after the civil war which
grants every volunteer a bounty of 1192.
It is declared that this law was never
repealed, and. should ani-h nrnva n K
the case, those boys who saw service in
the Philippines will ha th moon. n
bringing a good many hundred dollars
into circulation. A recent number of
the Cincinnati Inauirer
lowing aispatcn from New York :
'It bas been discovered h a lawar
of Brooklyn that every volunteer who
enlisted during the Spanish-American
war is entitled to bonntiKu
rvro i j , . .
pruvmea ior uy a federal and state
statute, passed raanv vears ov Tho
state bounty law provides for the pay
ment of $84. and the federal taw a km tn
It will be seen that the $84 referred to
in the above paragrgph is the sum of
county paid by the state of New York.
Should there be any troth in the claim
mat tne volunteers of the Spanish
American war will receive a bounty of
e;u, ii, io eauiuaiea tnftt tne pay
ment of the claims will cost the federal
government $5,000,000. It is claimed
that the discovery of the old laws was
made bv accident while
luuaiug over soma oia federal statutes,
Alwavs wash vonr feet In
lasee ftttrct4 flies. Don't work mnr
ears it may cause action of the brain
cells, says an exchange. Never spit on
the floor with a little practice you can
hit a rag. Cats carry diphtheria
contract uipiitnena u yon have a cat.
xtuiu an urans learn tne step of ft
bank cashier and jump through the
window. Eat fruit and vegetables in
the summer they are too expensive in
the winter time. Never use face pow-
o it win enow tool tne people and yoa
uij marry ncn. iron I allow your
necktie to mount over your collar it
creates insanity in the people you meet,
am i, bui & in wiiiier it prings on
pneumonia, and in summer it debili
tates by increasing the perspiration.
uicmn vnrougn eitner your
month or nose deaf nese mm r..n
trout Dreatning tnrough your ear.
From Deer Island.
Mrs. W. D. Connell is visiting in Kelso
A twelve-pound girl was born to the
wife of Wm. Splawn, October 10th.
D. B. English, of Long Beach, la vlait.
lng relatives and friends at this place. I
Mrs. Susy Grsgg, Mis. M. W. Brown, I
Messrs. James Uaiten and Edwin Mer- i
rill were Portland visitors this week. I
has moved his familv. consisting of wife
aim uaoy, into tne parsoiiRge, and U
making the acquaintance of our people.
ins enorts as a preacuer and ma earn
estness as a pastor produce a verv con-
eral feeling in his favor.
The Imperial hotel la "going up." but
at a rather slow pace. New sills have
been placed under it and preparations
are made to give the whole building- an
elevation of four feet, which is to be
done by the very gradual process of jack
screws. Perrine and Iliatt are the
Francis Hall bas left town to attend
......... .. .vu.in, ,. ,1.1. nviwidi .IIP
Johns-Hopkins Medical School, in Balti
more, as the institution most to his lik
tag. He expects to enter at once and
pursue the four years course of study
prescribed bv the different medical col
leges aa necessary for graduation in
G. W. Lane. sr.. romea over from
Mist occasionally for a little varietv and
conultation in regard to his bodily ail
ments, tie gets around witn difficulty
and gives up the activities ot life very
reluctantly, notwithstanding the weight
of seventy-five years is upon him. The
disabilities of age are not the most
pleasant to contemplate, and to grow old
gracefully requires considerable faith
J. H. Snvder. sr.. and wife, altar
spending some months in town, started
oacx last week for their old home In
Missouri. After about eighty veara of
life there they could not feel satisfied
away from the scenes of their earlier
years and wanted to end their days
where they had spent their lives. They
are the parents of Mrs. A. F. Myers,
whose daughter, Mrs. Stout, accompan
ied them on their journey East.
The dredger ia doing verv satisfactory
work in making the 1200-foot cut be
tween here and the Manaanilln mill.
This cut, when complete!, will shorten
the river about half a mile or more and
do away with two or three abort turns
that have proved a source of trouble to
the steamboat men in the past. A few
weeks more, if all goes well, will witness
the completion of the work and give na
two cuts that will greatly assist in nav
igating the Clatakanie river.
Lewis McCauley is home from bis
work in the camp at Marshland for a
short vacation. On hit first day's out-
tnir ha auiHMHled in capturing 300-
Mr. Miles Everett, druggist, of HIM
poro, has laid claim to anoiner -aigi ty
nn tlnnor Uw-k urark. near Mr. SittS
ranch. Even the hlgb I'"1" expected
to bring profit to the owuer.
Oscar Cheldelin aud wife have go "
their new home at or near Keeie, Wash.
Fannie will be ruimted by her old friends
and associates, bat we trust she will
make for herself in the place whither
she has gone friends warm and true.
Mrs. Fred Faltlnat, who for many
months bas been in the hospital for the
insane, at Salom, Is reported as no bet
ter meutnllv. and gradually failing phys
ically. The uncle, Augunt SchuTlepiut,
and Grandmother Faltinat have the care
of a family of three children.
We would like for someone who knows
whereof thev soeak to tell us If full plow
ing is injurious to an orchard trees of
not more than five or six year's setting.
We have been told that plowing in the
early season should not be done later I
tnanjune. How about tall plowing?
0. C. Keasev wife and young son are
again in the country "where rolls the
Oregon." Carroll reached Hoinewood
Saturday evening, Bertha and Theodore
remaining in Portland for a week or I
more at the home of Mr. and Mrs. I). E.
Keasey. Mr. E. W. Keaaey ia also spend
ing a fow dwys with hi son in Portland.
DAtnn Nature haa arrayed hnraelf In t
her royal robesa beautiful Interming
ling of brown, red, yellow and green.
An histerlcal old lady is she, for today
she smiles her most gladsome smile and I
tomorrow she weeps in copious tears.
But aa an Oregonian we love her, and I
notwithstanding her hystoria she is at
tracting numerous families from their
"The Postal Card," published at Fay
ette, lowa, our old home lor thirty years,
brings us the news of the removal from
that place ot R. H. Colbert and wife,
Charles Colliert and wife and Mr. and
Mrs. John Fowler, to Corvallis. Oregon.
and they report themselves exceedingly I
well pleased, having Improved in healili
and are aston shed at the size, varietv. I
quality and cheapness oi tne iruit.
Women and Jewels.
, ,. . .j,,iT"ffri.pi , a
rromotcs DigcstionJChcf rftif-ncssandltest-Contalns
Aperfcct Remedy forConstlpa
Tion, Sour Stouwh.Diarrhoca
nesi and Lo OF SLEEP.
Fas Simla Signature.0'
JL..! . t-aX- . I
exact orr or wwaiol
1 11 :
TE13 lihi Ycj Wm
VMS uniM MMaaav. ami a am.
Jewels, candy, flowers, man that la c IJ flRTTHITR
e order ot a woman's preferences. UIVUOL.R,
the order of
a magnet of mighty power A tts. it k at t tit
the average woman. Even that x x ' - - '
"For three dava and nights I suffered
agony untold from an attack ot cholera
morbus brought on by eating cucum
bers." savs M. E. Lowther. clerk nf the
district court, Centerville. Iowa. "I
thought I should surely die, and tried
a dozen different medicines, bat all to
no purpose. I sent lor a bottle of
Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy and three doses relieved
me entirely." This remedy is for sale
at tne Bt. Helens pharmacy.
Basntbs ) i" " Haw lwy BongB
greatest of all iewels. health, it often
ruined in the strenuous efforts to make
or save the money to purchase them.
If a woman will risk health to get a cor-
.11 . U 1-. L. L. 1 1
v.u noui, (lion m uw iuihij iinnwu
agaiuat tne insiduons consequences ol
eoughs, colds and bronchial affections
by the regular use of Dr. Boschee's Ger
man Syrup. It will promptly arrest
consumption in its early stages and heal
the affected lungs and bronchial tubes
ana drives the dread disease from the
system. It is not a cure-all, but It is
a certain cure for coughs, colds and all
bronchia) troubles. You can get Dr.
Q. O. Ureen's reliable remedies at the
St. Helena pharmacy. Uet Ureen's
riffle with t. B. yuit
ST. HKI.KNH, I t OitlUON
Will tlra baat twraonal attention to all Iwal
matiara cntniitud to m. Will pracUva la ail
iiv mat aiia uuiieu maivi i.ouna,
VV. H. POWELL,
A TTORNE Y- AT- LA IF.
saruTY uiaraivr ArroaNir.
8T. HRI.RN8. .' I - OKKOON.
K. P. uBAHAM. T. J. CtlkToM
20ft Maninaai Bulldlag , Portland Oregon,
Columbia Coanly baalnaat will raaalva otonnt
When yoa cannot sleep for coughing,
it is naruiy necessary that any one
should tell you that yoa need a tew
doses of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
to allay the Irritation of the throat, and
make sleep possible. It is good. Try
it. For sale at the St. Melons pharmacy.
Dr. E. C. Cawood. owing to Increase ncorda.
in ousineas at home, has been compelled
to discontinue his weekly visits to this
city. He cordially invites his friends
ana patrons to call on him in Portland,
room 42. Hamilton building. Third
street, between Washington and Alder.
J. W. PAY W. B. 1ULLARD
DILLARD k DAY,
OBlea not door to CniinhonM.
HT. I1KI.K.NH, UKKl.ON.
Genarai nraelia In Mtnrt. ui Ohwaii a. aVa.k.
Iimioii. AtMlruola null directly I rout cuiinir
Dr. Edwin Jloss,
Physician and Surgeon
ST. HELENS, OREGON.
f Tin Kind Yw Haw hwy I
It Happened In Drug Store.
"One day lust winter a lailv ramA tn
my drug store and asked for a hrand nf
cougn medicine that I did not have in
stock," says Mr. C. R. Grandin, the
popular druggist of Ontario, N. Y.
"She was disappointed and wanted to
anow wnat cougn preparation 1 conld
recommend. I said to her that I could
freely recommend Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and that ahe nnll tal-A m v...-
J - - u .on.. V
tie of the remedy and after giving it a
lair trial if she did not find it worth the
monev to bring back the bottle and I
would refund the price paid. In the
couwe of a day or two the lady came
back in company with a frioml In nuut
of a cough medicine and advised her
to ouy a ooitie ot fjhamberlain's Cough
Remedy. I consider that a very good
recommendation for the nunnlv " i
is for sale at the St. Helens pharmacy
CASTOR I A
Por Infastf and Children.
TIi Kind Yea Kara Always Bought
Clatskanie and Portland
Leaves Portland Tuesdav and Thnrada
at 6 p. m., for Clatskanie and way land
ings; Sunday at 5 p. m. for Oak Point.
Leave Clatskanie WeHneaA1 mil HV1-
.4 P:.m-', tide PnHtingi leave
Oak Point Monday at 8 p. m.
A Special : . 1
Dr. II. It. Cliff,
ST. HELENS, OREGON.
A flAw TAmsvl tf.r MltfinsjnAftsj 4 nna I
? e1!!' V'i 8'-. H,e,f n," phMttiacy. u Physician and Surgeon
Liver Tablets. It gives quick relief and
will prevent the attack if given aa soon
aa tne urm indication of the disease ap
pears. Price U5 cents per box. Sam
Dr. J. E. Hall,
Physician and Surgeon.
Dr. C. L. Hatfield,
Physician and Surgeon.
f ins aim m win kmn m&i
When von have no anrmtita An t.n
relish VOUr fond and fel dull aftaraat.
SSr3S WHITE COLLAR LINE
at the Bt. Helens pharmacy,
LOGGING TEAM FOR SALE
A TEAM Ot LABOR AND HRAVY YOIWQ
home., welicht 1700 each, .tillable for log.
ainz or oinar now amk m vh.mi.i
iSf l11 10 KKl con'on.
Evoaas Blaks.lsv, Paor.
Table Board and Room
At Bcasomabli Fioubc.
Vlalton met at teamer landlnf and guenU' bag.
DUr Rouml Trlpt Btoapt Bunday.
ThrOtlffh Hnrttftlarl AAtlllMll..a. a.tlk !. u
i a.t a. v:" :. :. w...isa nwiBtinaar
v. H. . aud V. T. Cominuv Ttukota.
. Compaay Tluaota,
.-7 r. m.
COMMERCIAL MENS' HOME.
trr. HELENS, ; r OEEQOV.
GEORGE L. PERRINE
BRICK MASON AND PLASTERER
Estimates famished on application. All
CLATSKANIE, s : 'OBEOOM.
The Dalles-Portland Route.
8TR. "BAILEY OATZERT
DAILY ROUND TRIP
Vancouver, Cascade Locks. St.
ifri.1. VP,inss no( Kiver.
mme aaimon, me Dalles.
TIM c r.ann
Arrive at The DallM.
Leave The Dalle.
Arrive at Perlland..-,
uaraav TINK M'IIKpiii.ks Aaaiva
rua rKoat HiHTLANO. raoa ,
I'onUn.l Halt Uka, Penvar, ft.
H!lttl Wmlh. um.b. Kn
ova. hi. ma Cllri at. Loula. "
via Hunt- i;blau atul KaaL
vlilfui. Mr. at. a. -
Iniiou. Chicago aed
Bt Paal Walla Walla, Lewla- '
Fail Mail " "j,,l!",
OVISAN AND RIVKM t.VU SvZST
All aalllnf deiae ub-
J rhaiw. .
lp.0). for Man rrauclwn P. at.
Hail every nveitaye.
Ii'iunTla, Oolumwa River m
ali!'..? . Ta l"' and Way- Ka.rfuwlay
a. Willamette River.
Sa. in. On-ronciiy, Newtwrs. K.riJL'.
Tuea.Thur. Corvalllt and Waf Mun. Wed
aadBat. LanUlote and rl.
. - Willamette and Yam- .
TTh. WHBIvere. rVBi
IK'-OrR Cf... p.m.,iWrr1
and Way laudliifa.
Lv. Blarta Snake River. Lv.Uv'loa
p m, e.Hr at
d.ily Blparla to Lewlaloa, l"ia. m,
A, L. CRAIO,
Gonernl Fassenger Agt., Pobtlaro, Obb.
ASTORIA & COLUMBIA RIYER
XI RAILROAD COMPANY.
S P. M.
. P. M.
ai io m
mi io m
10 10 'OS.)
10 21 J71.2
10 R 7 .71
U 02 Ml
It 10 luo.s
It 22 Wi ll
II H0 .IW H
l.v Portland A r
.... liulile ....
. ... Mayirer,.,.
. .. HvenHin...,
a. a. r.
n io o
10 on sa
62 1 20
t SI) 7M
20 7 a
12 7 M
W 7 1
47 7 02
7 41V (10
MCALS TH VERY CST.
ffHtinday Trip, a Leadlni Feature.
aVar rhla Konte haa the UrauUeat Uoeula AUra.
ttona ou Karlh.
JOHN A. BECK
LANDING AKD OVFICR.
Foot of Alder Street. Both 'Phous Main mi.
E. W. Cbiohtom. airnnt Pr,rl1.n,l . T.. .
tbkb 4 BABHts, agents, Hood Kiver; JT.
Wtatt, agent, Vancouver j Woi.roBo
4 Wvbbs, agents, White Salmon ;Joh
M. FlLLOOH. awflnt. Tho n.n. .'? .
' m -, ..v unlive, J. J .
Taylob, agent, Astoria.
In watchec is Belding Bros.'
celebrated 17 to 21 Jeweled
special. It will stand more
Jar than any other move
ment on the market. We
guarantee them to keep
45 Third St., - Portland.
Watches, Diamonds, Silverware,
Repairing a Specialty.
207 Morrleon St. Bet. Pront A Pint, PORTLAND,
All train, make does ennnectlona at Ooble
Willi Northern Paellia train, to and from the
Kant and Hound txilnta. at Pimi.mi uh ail
trains leeviiitUuion, depot, at Artorla wllh I.
n. n n. k,v, a no.
waoo and North J
Paawngen for Aatorla or way point tnott flag
at and rail line la and fruu H-
i ueaun poinia.
trnlna at 1 1 ou I ton
weal of Uobla.
Train, will .i.,n m lei naa-
eenKereoirat lloulton whrn oomiiif Iroia poluts
ia... A HI.. A,
tort a. Or
Steamer JOSEPH KELLOGG
Leaves Portland on Taeadav, Thnndav and sat.
rday at 7 a, m. for
St Hthni, Kalama, Carnlt Pmt, Ralniw
Arrlvlnr at Portland Monday, Wed
nesday and Friday at 2 p. ro.
Wharf foot of Salmon Ht, H. HOLMAN. Arent.
W, D. MOYCR.
T, B. WALLACE,
St. Helens Hotel
Wall acb a Moybb, Fbops.,
Is Again Open to the Pnblic.
Meals Served on Short Notice.
Beds 25 Cents, Meals 25 Cents.
FEED BARN IN CONNECTJOlf, BOSSES
TO HA F 10 CENTS.
t Bt. Hblbbs, ; Obkoon.
THE NEW YORK STORE !
g IS OFFERING GREAT BARGAINS XlT 1
I Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots, Shoes, Etc. j
Cooper Building, Main Street, St. Helens, Oregon. !